The ultimate way to transform your Mustang’s suspension is to install a coil over kit, Mustang gurus American Muscle has put together their top three coil over kits to bring your Mustang’s handling to the next level of performance.
With this issue, we’ll dig into ball joints, tie rod ends and other steering bits.
This time around, we’ll dig into shock absorbers.
In this segment, the folks from Classic offer some great advice on how to gain caster with another simple bolt-on component.
It’s possible to install aftermarket a-arms and other components on a stock subframe, but you’re still out of pocket to the tune of $1500 or so for some of the systems. For bucks down folks, there has to be another way.
For several years, there have been two options to adjust the ride height of your vehicle on the fly – hydraulics and airbags. Both have their strong and weak points – but the geniuses at Mittler Bros Machine and Tool have combined the best of hydraulic ride height control with the ride comfort and feel of coilovers.
This time Team Chevelle took the ’72 out to test the stock brakes and suspension.
Last issue, we began our look at coil springs – both conventional jobs and coil over examples. There’s a lot more to cover and we’ll complete the series with this segment.
Aside from shock absorbers, springs are one of the most important and often most misunderstood pieces on a car (race car or otherwise).
Tubular upper control arms with specialized ball joints can give you a suspension that can tackle just about anything you throw at it.